Stories from our field writers and other contributors
On Good Friday, gun and artillery fire split the night. The next morning, our team was evacuated by bush plane from CAR.
At a time when my own heart was screaming agonizing questions of “Why is this happening, Jesus?” a frail, needy widow worn by years of spending herself for God was ministering to me.
God is working miracles in a small Digo village.
As a Sakalava woman herself, Rosina has a deep desire to bring the gospel to her people.
To Wycliffe, working for AIM is so much more than a job.
A TIMO team disciples aspiring Tanzanian teachers, equipping them for a life of mission-minded work.
Only Jesus could bring together a wacky team like us. But I can’t imagine doing this work without a team.
What we’re attempting to do here among the Antakarana people is very much the same as building something new.
How does a family-practice doctor with a love for sailing end up as the leader of a ministry team in the remote hills of landlocked South Sudan?
There is an intensity to the group of eighteen Tanzanian youth gathered in the open air banda in Engedi that night. Again and again, the question comes up in their discussion — how can we share the gospel in hard places?
We have this joke with our teammates: Eddie goes like a tractor, opening the road, and we just go following him and doing the planting.
“God is doing things within peoples’ hearts, and our job is just to be available when the Holy Spirit is moving.”
At the end of the Samburu TIMO team’s two-year term, they gathered together in Nairobi to share their stories.
Wayne and Joyce started their life on the Kenyan coast among the Digo people back in 1987, and now they are spreading their passion for missions to a younger generation.
“It was made to be used as a tool for mobilizers over a long period of time. Hopefully, for years to come.” In the two years since the film’s release, it seems to be just starting this journey.